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Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1919) 18 (3): 222–230.
Published: 01 July 1919
...Charles Wallace Collins Copyright © 1919 by Duke University Press 1919 Organizing for American Export Trade Chakles Wallace Collins Washington, D. C. With a powerful merchant marine giving us the means of an all-American ocean transportation, with every foreign country furnishing us...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (2010) 109 (3): 595–620.
Published: 01 July 2010
...Okwui Enwezor There is a dual narrative that is often taken to be characteristic of modernity: the first is the idea of its unique Europeanness, and the second is its translatability into non-European cultures. This narrative argues for the mutability of modernity, thus permitting its export...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (2013) 112 (1): 179–190.
Published: 01 January 2013
... the acceleration of a specific proletarianization—successive generations of rural migrant workers ( nongmingong ) have become the mainstay of the country’s export-processing sector, but they cannot become “free” laborers in the market. Within the dormitory labor regime, in which work and residence are tightly...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (2013) 112 (1): 203–212.
Published: 01 January 2013
... of these struggles by the declining rank of socialist state workers was the surge of militant resistance by the new working class in the export sector after China’s accession to the World Trade Organization in 2001. Whereas local states and private manufacturers colluded to repress these new workers’ struggles...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (2015) 114 (1): 65–82.
Published: 01 January 2015
...Maristella Svampa Over the past decade, a significant number of Latin American countries have questioned the Washington consensus and financial valorization. In doing so, they have moved into the paradigm of the commodities consensus and the large-scale exportation of raw materials. These processes...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1935) 34 (1): 15–22.
Published: 01 January 1935
... economy. The extent to which we were self-contained during the period 1914-1929 is only partially revealed by the following figures representing the export percentages of our total production of movable goods: 1914, 9.7%; 1919, 15.7%; 1929, 9.8%. Some of our commodities are much more dependent on external...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1915) 14 (2): 101–115.
Published: 01 April 1915
.... Though our textile industries are important and growing, the greater part of the cotton produced in the United States is exported to Europe. Fortunately for the purpose of comparing the mar­ keting of the 1913 and the 1914 crops, the cotton year was about ended at the beginning of the war. Trade reports...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1917) 16 (2): 118–132.
Published: 01 April 1917
... been reorganized and strengthened with a view to more efficient aid to exporters. A federal Department of Commerce has emerged with representation in the cabinet and with more specialized organization for improving trade sta­ tistics, studying conditions abroad, and serving American pro­ ducers...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1955) 54 (4): 453–460.
Published: 01 October 1955
... occupation; rubber, the greatest single export. But Indonesia has petroleum, tin, bauxite, asphalt, copper, nickel, sulphur, and dia­ monds. Indonesia provided 37 per cent of the world s prewar rubber supply, 17 per cent of the tin, 3 per cent of the petroleum products, and 72 per cent of the kapok. Oil...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1964) 63 (2): 166–174.
Published: 01 April 1964
... for the threatened loss of equal export-access to the most vigorously growing Common Mar­ ket. The split into the two rival groups had the makings of economic artificiality from the beginning: most EFTA countries exported more to the EEC than to their own trade area. That was especially true for those countries...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1957) 56 (2): 162–175.
Published: 01 April 1957
... in­ creased enormously, going from £476,000,000 in August, 1939, to £3,355,000,000 by June, 1945. This would place a heavy obligation 164 The South Atlantic Quarterly upon exports, the only feasible way, short of cancellation, in which the debt could be reduced or discharged. In the same period...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1964) 63 (3): 295–317.
Published: 01 July 1964
...-Commonwealth countries. Table 1 shows how the general Table 1. Trade of Commonwealth3 (exports, $ millions) 1928 percentage 1938 percentage Decline percentage Intra-^Commonwealth, all 3665 41 3065 52 a. U.K. to Common- wealth 1575 1115 b. Commonwealth to U.K. 1470 1400 c. Cross-trade 620 550 To third countries...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1945) 44 (4): 362–370.
Published: 01 October 1945
... to place the nation upon a secure economic foundation. Strenuous efforts were made to balance the budget and to reduce the large unfavorable trade balance. Imports were drastically cut, and exports were controlled and fostered by a centralized clearing and export licensing system. The foreign debt had been...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1906) 5 (2): 128–133.
Published: 01 April 1906
... culture, a signed statement showing that for the year ending June 30, 1905, the value of our cotton and cottonseed exports was $410,657,652 as against $410,205,653 for all other agricultural exports. Translated from the language of sta­ tistics into that of actual throbbing life, this means that you may...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1946) 45 (3): 286–296.
Published: 01 July 1946
... or morally defensible. The hope that the various countries would let down their tariff walls and pro­ mote international trade had not materialized. Instead, tariffs, im­ port quotas, import prohibitions, and even attempts at autarchy had persistently gained ground. Every country s exports were increas­...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1979) 78 (4): 489–506.
Published: 01 October 1979
... the library of the University of Delaware for permission to use the Messersmith papers. 490 The South Atlantic Quarterly Messersmith would have been surprised by later historians who argue that a quest for equal treatment of American exports the Open Door policy steadily guided Washington s policy from 1933...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (2000) 99 (1): 241–252.
Published: 01 January 2000
... Russia’s expan- sionist appetites. In northern Manchuria and were years of re- cession, but in Kabalkin’s first experimental shipment of tons of soybeans left Vladivostok for Europe. Mitsui Bussan made its trial export through Dairen (formerly Dal’nii until Japanese occupation) to Europe dur- ing...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1967) 66 (3): 382–394.
Published: 01 July 1967
... is heavily oriented to the United States, with more than one-half of Canadian exports going to that coun­ try and approximately two-thirds of Canadian imports coming from there. Furthermore, the composition of that trade is such that most of the exports are of raw materials and semiprocessed goods, while...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1947) 46 (4): 437–452.
Published: 01 October 1947
...) Industry s efforts to maintain and increase the level of employ­ ment must be co-ordinated under state control. (3) Export mar­ kets must be fully utilized. State-aided export credits should be granted. Foreign markets should be opened to small-scale indus­ tries. The importation of necessary raw materials...
Journal Article
South Atlantic Quarterly (1980) 79 (4): 408–424.
Published: 01 October 1980
... challenged American export trade, and ascending domestic tariff rates, which threatened a reduction in import profits, the immediate decades before the Civil War witnessed a dramatic continuation of the lucrative commercial relationship with Turkey and a gradual resur­ gence of trade in North Africa...